The market risk cost premium, or CRC, is the fee charged by a brokerage firm to investors for placing an order for a stock and receiving the price.
It ranges from $100 to $200 per order.
For most people, that’s a low fee, but investors who are buying shares at $50,000 or more can pay more.
For those who are holding stocks for more than a year, the premium can be as high as $500,000.
The average CRC for 2017 was $1,350, according to data from FactSet, and it’s expected to increase slightly this year.
The chart below shows the average annual premium for the top 20 most popular types of stock.
The median premium was $150,000 in 2016, and the median was $100,000 last year.
The average premium was slightly lower in 2017, but the median increased slightly to $170,000, which was up from $166,000 a year earlier.
To get an idea of how much the premium is costing investors, we can look at the S&P 500 Index, which measures the average return of the S-shaped S&P 500 index over the past 10 years.
The index was up around 0.6% in 2017 but fell off a cliff, as the index fell in value.
In 2018, however, the S &M Index is expected to gain again, which could lead to higher CRC premiums.
In 2018, the average Crc premium was 0.7%, which was higher than last year, but below the 1.1% premium that the market was paying in 2015.
This year’s premium for large companies is also higher than the previous year, although it was not as high.
On average, large companies have raised CRCs for the last two years, but in 2017 it was around 1.7% in 2018.
That’s down from 2.1%, and it was the lowest in seven years.
Investors should be concerned that this premium could be more than enough to drive down the value of their shares, according the report.
While CRC is a cost to buy stocks, it’s important to note that the CRC can be higher or lower for the same company.
For example, the market may pay a premium to buy a particular stock, but a smaller portion of the premium could still be due to a CRC premium for another company.
The CRC could also be due the cost of the broker or firm, the size of the company, the broker’s or firm’s compensation, the volume of trades in a stock, or a combination of the above.
CRCs can also be an indicator of stock price risks, so a company with a Crc of 0 could signal that its stock price is at a level that’s lower than its expected return.
However, investors should keep in mind that the median CRC in 2017 was 0, so it could be a bit misleading to assume that all investors are paying the same amount.
The median Crc for 2017 is currently $1.40, which is $10 higher than it was a year ago.